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November 07, 1956 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1956-11-07

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PAGE EIGHT

TIT MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1956

PAGE EIGWT TUE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7. 1~5S

NOTED PIANIST:
Casadesus Praises Students

By CAROL PRINS
Entering his dressing room dur-
ing intermission of his Hill Audi-
torium concert Monday, Robert
Casadesus remarked "Listen to the
applause, isn't it wonderful."
The noted French pianist per-
formed a concert of Schumann
works in the Choral Union con-
cert. The typically Gallic virtuoso
explained that Schumann had
hundredth anniversary of the
one hundredth anniversary of the
famous composer is being cele-
brated this year.
"The same program was per-
formed in Italy, Scotland, Ger-
many and now the United States,"
Casadesus remarked.
Waving Cigarette
Waving his cigarette with ner-
vous gestures, the Parisian born
pianist continued "Chopin, Mozart
and Beethoven are all among my
favorite composers."
He smiled "Considering every-
thing, Mozart is the finest, the
string quality, orchestration, every-
thing is good. It is difficult to ex-
plain, it is something one feels."
Student audiences are the same
in California, in Ann Arbor and
New York, the greying Frenchman
said, his blue eyes sparkling.
"They are always the most re-
ceptive of my audiences."
Home at Princeton
Casadesus, his wife and three
children make their winter home
on the campus of Princeton Uni-
versity in Princeton, New Jersey.
Spring and summer find Casadesus=
In Europe, touring the continent,
teaching at the American Conserv-
atory in Fontainbleau or resting
at his home in Paris or in the
Alps.
It was natural for Casadesus to
enter a musical career since the
family has been famous in the cul-
tural life of France for generations.
Among these are Francois Louis
Casadesus, conductor, composer,
founder, and director of the Amer-
ican Conservatory of Fontaine-
bleau, Henri Gustave Casadesus,
founder and director of the Society
of Ancient Instruments and Marius
'Casadesus, the distinguished vio-
linist.
Studied at Conservatoire
Casadesus studied at the Paris
Conservatoire and graduated with

Peek Explains Prc
Of Backward Coo
By RICHARD TAUB
prove the clime
Economic problems of the un- ion.
der-developedrcountries of Asia "Congress ist
are vast and complex, according owners," he sai
to Prof. George Peek of the Politi- all land reform.
cal Science Department. d it is also dif
And it will take the leadership best American
of the United States to help solve into these under
them rapidly, Living and heal
Prof. Peek, who worked last year often unpleasan
in the Philippines to establish an ed.
Institute of Public A dm inistration'Ml he p u t
in Manila, had the opportunity to
study its problems first-hand. Dance P
American people still aren't
"paying enough attention to the Students may
countries of Asia," Prof. Peek em- tures from the E
phasized. from 9 a.m. to
We have been thinking in terms tomorrow in ti
of Europe, while Asia has grown Building.
in importance.
Countries Need Aid
Asian countries need political Orga
and economic aid, which, although Ogi
not as "dramatic" as military aid, No
is in the long run more important,
Prof. Peek commented.
He explained that the Philip- Michifish, meeting
pines' difficulties have been caused pool.
by three things:
1) "In 50 years the United pMichiins, meeti
States didn't do much to reform j
and improve the Philippines econ- Engineering clas
omy," he said. Like many other ecutive board meet
underdeveloped areas, it needs Engineering.
rapi'd reformation and industriali- *
zation. Hillel, cultural
2) The United States has treat- 4:15 p.m., Hillel.
ed the Philippines as "a second;Hillel. religious
class cousin" until recently. 4 p.m., Hillel
3) The friction between our *
military and their civilians, he l Hillel Players,.
said. Hillel.
Face Similar Problems Hillel, elementar
Prof. Peek explained that prob- p.m., Hillel.
lems of the Philippines are similar *
to those of all under-developed Alpha Phi Omega
areas in Asia. ; ing, 7.30 p.m., Uni
However, the problems of giving League House Ju
aid to these areas are diverse, he today.
declared. It is difficult to deter-
mine how "to use our dollars most American Society
wisely." tration, social sen

)blems
ntries
te of public opin-
controlled by land
d, "and they blockj
'' I
ficult to get "the'
personnel to go
-developed areas."
Ith. conditions are
t, Prof. Peek stat-
e- - -

i

To Dedicate
Reactor Plant

On Nov. 16, University will dedi-
cate its Ford Nuclear Reactor, a
million-watt research facility
scheduled for completion at that
time.
The most powerful reactor out-
side government installations, itI
adjoins a new $2 million atomicI
energy research laboratory already
in use on North Campus.
A pre-dedication tour for mem-
bers of press, radio, and television
is to be held at 9:30 a.m., Nov. 15.

ARTURO TOSCANINI
and The NBC SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
FOUR BRAHMS SYMPHONIES
Limited Edition
Less than Half the Original Price
T H Er NO E2R
300 S. Thayer NO 2-2500

0

4

1

I

ROBERT CASADESUS-World
composer performed Schumann
all prizes. After graduating he
made successful tours of Europe,
North Africa and South America.
His American debut was made with
the New York Philharmonic Sym-
phony Orchestra in 1935.
When questioned about audi-
ences in different lands, the pian-
ist remarked, -"In Holland, Eng-
land and the United States, they
are all basically the same, rather
quiet and reserved. In Italy and
Spain, they are more nervous and
excitable."
Gesturing with his hand the
volatile Frenchman explained, "In
Europe, many people listen to
music in their homes. It is much
better to hear concerts in an audi-
torium such as this."
Perform Before Audience
He continued, "It is better for
the artist to perform before an+
audience, to feel the mood of the
audience and to sense their reac-
tion.
"One can always tell when they
are displeased," he chuckled.
When questioned about his

reknown concert pianist and
concert at Hill Aud. Monday.
nationwide tour, he smiled, "It is
probably the greatest joy in a
pianist's life to be so well received
in so many places."
Casadesus is a composer as well
as musician. His Double Concerto
for Two Pianos and Orchestra was
written especially for performance
by him and his wife, Gaby, who is
a soloist in her own right.
Officer of the Legion of Honor
from France and Commander of
the Order of Orange Nassau from
the Netherlands have been con-
ferred upon the pianist.
His critics have called his per-
formances "the most beautiful
piano playing of the century."
Hatcher To Hold
Open House Todaye

ictures
pick up their pic-
Homecoming dance
5 p.m. today and c C
he Administration
7:15 p.m..women's Gargoylep s
ng, $ p m., women's
s Board of 1958, ex-
Ing, 5 p.m., 1042 East
* *.
committee meeting,
committee meeting, onsaleTO AY
* *
meeting, 4:15 p.m.,
y Hebrew class, 7:45
* *
a, nominations meet-
on. .
tdiciary will not meet
Sfor PublicAdminis-
minar, 8 p.m., East

I

Money given to the government
never gets down to the people,
Prof. Peek said. "You have to sell
them a program of reform as well."
In the Philippines, for instance,

Conference Room, Rackham, speaker:
Mr. George Bean, City Manager, Peoria,
Illinois.
* * 4'
Michigan crib, meeting, 8 p.m.,
Thursday, 3S Union, speaker: Prof.
Burke Shartel, "Legal Problems of Ar-
tificial Insemination."
Political Issues Club, meeting, 8 pm.,
Thursday, 3L Union, speaker: Prof, M.
Janowitz.

*1

0

0

First of the season's Hatcher Prof. Peek believes that President
open houses will be held from 4 to Ramon Magsaysay is a "sincere
6 p.m. today at the home of Uni- and dynamic" individual, but, he
versity President and Mrs. Harlan noted, that little has been done in
Hatcher. the way of reform except to im-

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